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you might be able to finally put your mouse to rest. >> reporter: 3-d motion sensing technology tracks all ten fingers down to the tiniest wiggle. >> very fast in responses. it's not just good for big motions like this but also for very, very tiny motions like this. that's just one centimeter right there. it's easy. >> reporter: thousands of developers around the world will start creating their own applications for the leap in the next two months. the uses are wide ranging. from simple web browsing. >> put your hand forward and grab the website and sort of flick it. >> reporter: to grabbing and rotating complicated data sets and navigating maps all threatening to rendering your mouse obsolete. >> i'll zoom in and walk up over here. now we're at san francisco here and this is our office space right there. >> reporter: the leap connects to your computer through a usb port and uses cameras and sensors to detect motion. >> it's a fundamental transformation of the experience of interacting with the computer. >> reporter: consumers will be able to get their fingers on the device next year fo
'm looking forward to seeing the technology in action on this scale. >> reporter: a computer scientist at the university of maryland, he developed the software program that was launched while president obama and mitt romney dualed in denver. >> this is all about a new way to tap into people's opinions. >> reporter: an internet-based software program that instantly recorded the reactions of about 500 students watching the debate here in college park and perhaps another 10,000 college students at schools all around the country. >> they are looking on their smartphone at a screen that has buttons that say agree, disagree, spin, dodge. you hear something you agree with, tap it. >> reporter: not surprisingly given the audience, president obama got his biggest spikes of support when talking about reducing the costs of education while mitt romney did not fair nearly as well with the liberal leaning college crowd as the debate went on. matt jablow, 9news now. >> that's cool. that was really interesting. >>> in other news now, there is still no sign this morning of a missing fairfax county teen
technology developed by apple for its iphones and ipads. the jury did, however, find that many of samsung's other products did infringe on apple's patents and orders the south korean company to pay apple $1 billion. but you can get the galaxy tab. >> so they pay the fine now. they still can't use those things like okay, i paid the final, can i now have my product? >> yes, you can have the product for now. we'll see what the next challenge is because this stuff never ends. >> thank you, jess. hope those pennies become quarters. >> thank you. we're hoping for the best. >>> questions are being raised about the effectiveness of beta blockers. >> we'll have more on that and your weather first when we return in two minutes. krystal conwell : we see a lot of problems with the... number of students that we have. resources. materials. things that the children need... on a day-to-day basis. anncr: question seven will help. the department of legislative services says question seven... will mean hundreds of millions of dollars... for schools...from gaming revenues that would have... gone to other sta
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3